The United States and Mexico, 1821-1848: A History of the Relations Between the Two Countries from the Independence of Mexico to the Close of the War with the United States, Volume 2 (Google eBook)

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C. Scribner's Sons, 1913 - Mexican War, 1846-1848
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Page 627 - The inhabitants of the ceded territory shall be incorporated in the Union of the United States and admitted as soon as possible according to the principles of the federal Constitution to the enjoyment of all the rights, advantages and immunities of citizens of the United States, and in the mean time they shall be maintained and protected in the free enjoyment of their liberty, property and the Religion which they profess.
Page 159 - As war exists, and, notwithstanding all our efforts to avoid it, exists by the act of Mexico herself, we are called upon, by every consideration of duty and patriotism, to vindicate, with decision, the honor, the rights, and the interests of our country. ... I invoke the prompt action of Congress to recognize the existence of the war, and to place at the disposition of the executive the means of prosecuting the war with vigor, and thus hastening the restoration of peace.
Page 620 - It has never been contemplated by me, as an object of the war, to make a permanent conquest of the Republic of Mexico or to annihilate her separate existence as an independent nation. On the contrary, it has ever been my desire that she should maintain her nationality, and under a good government adapted to her condition be a free, independent, and prosperous Republic.
Page 159 - Mexico has passed the boundary of the United States, has invaded our territory, and shed American blood upon the American soil.
Page 542 - Outside and within the cross-fires of those gates, we found to the south other obstacles but little less formidable. All the approaches near the city are over elevated causeways, cut in many places (to oppose us), and flanked on both sides by ditches, also of unusual dimensions. The numerous cross-roads are flanked in like manner, having bridges at the intersections, recently broken. The meadows thus...
Page 238 - Provided, That as an express and fundamental condition to, the acquisition of any territory from the Republic of Mexico by the United States, by virtue of any treaty which may be negotiated between them, and to the use by the Executive of the moneys herein appropriated, neither Slavery nor involuntary servitude shall ever exist in any part of said territory, except for crime, whereof the party shall first be duly convicted.
Page 167 - Whilst the president will make no effort and use no influence to induce the Californians to become one of the free and independent states of this Union, yet if the people should desire to unite their destiny with ours, they would be received as brethren, whenever this can be done without affording Mexico any just cause of complaint.
Page 430 - My first impulse was to return the farrago of insolence, conceit and arrogance to the author; but on reflection I have determined to preserve the letters as a choice specimen of diplomatic literature and manners. The jacobin convention of France never sent to one of its armies in the field a more amiable and accomplished instrument. If you were armed with an ambulatory guillotine, you would be the personification of Danton, Marat, and St. Just — all in one.
Page 69 - Mexico; and it is more than doubtful whether her authority will ever be reinstated. Under these circumstances, it is the desire of the President that you shall use your best efforts to obtain a cession of that Province from Mexico to the United States.
Page 228 - Your religion, your altars, and churches, the property of your churches and citizens, the emblems of your faith, and its ministers, shall be protected, and remain inviolate. Hundreds of our army, and hundreds of thousands of our people, are members of the Catholic church. In every state, and in nearly every city and village of...

References from web pages

JSTOR: The United States and Mexico, 1821-1848
WILLIAM SPENCE ROBERTSON The United States and Mexico, 1821-1848. A History of the Relations between the Two Countries from the Independence of Mexico to ...
links.jstor.org/ sici?sici=0161-391X(191406)1%3A1%3C147%3ATUSAM1%3E2.0.CO%3B2-2

The us-Mexican War: Recommended Reading
Recommended Reading A Selected List of Books About the us-Mexican War. Please Note: Many of the following titles are out of print and may be available only ...
www.dmwv.org/ mexwar/ read.htm

INVASION YANQUI: The Mexican War, 1846-1848
INVASION YANQUI: The Mexican War, 1846-1848. Back to the INVASION YANQUI: The Mexican War, 1846-1848 Exhibit Essay by Frances Leonard ...
www.humanities-interactive.org/ invasionyanqui/ iyenglishttext.htm

George L. Rives - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
He also wrote the two volume book The United States and Mexico, 1821-1848: A History of the Relations between the Two Countries from the Independence of ...
en.wikipedia.org/ wiki/ George_L._Rives

El Manejo Diplomático
“There is a time for everything, … a time for war and a time for peace.”[1] These words, traditionally attributed to Solomon, have been associated with ...
barksdale.uta.edu/ williamson2b.htm

SHQ Online :: Volume 018 Number 1 :: Issue View
THE SOUTHWESTERN HISTORICAL QUARTERLY. VOLUME XVIII JULY, 1914, TO APRIL, 1915. EDITORS: Eugene C. Barker, Herbert E. Bolton. ASSOCIATE EDITORS: Chas. ...
www.tshaonline.org/ publications/ journals/ shq/ online/ v018/ n1/ issue.html

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